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Kelowna Record May 15, 1919

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 ^&e.\ioycA \  rtoUma llccorti  VOL. XI.   NO. 26  KELOWNA BRITISH COLUMBIArTHURSDAY, MAY 15. 1919-4 PAGES  jogs and Automobiles  Ure Both Increasing  |ouncil Considers Regulations  to Control Them  ! Aside from the ordinary routine  usiqese of the city, dogs and au-  .mobiles were the chief topics of  iscussion at Monday's council  teeting. In the case of the form-  r it was stated that they seemed  , he on the increase, and that  nany were  being kept for which  Iff license was paid. Complaint  ad also been made that they were  oaming at large in the park and  nterfering with the pheasants  phich made their breeding place  .It waa decided to instruct  ie police to enforce the payment  'Jf dog taxes and also to impound  Iny dogs found running loose in  . e park and prosecute, if neces-  iary, under the Parks Regulation  ly-law.  In regard  to  automobiles Aid.  antle pointed  out that owing to  e large increase in these during  e past year, regulations  had  be-  ome necessary with regard to the  >arking of them on the streets. At  resent they were left around any-  here and often caused  conaider-  ble obstruction to traffic.   It was  ecided, and  a reaolution passed.  At all vehicles left standing in the  Meet must be placed  at right an-  ;les to the sidewalk.  Aid. Mantle reported  progress  eing made with the repairing and  ravelling of the streets, which was  eing carried out by the  Board of  orka. The extension of the drive-  ay in the park  was also progres-  ling satisfactorily.  In this connection  he  said  that  oreman Swainson was to be contended for the improvements he  ad made in the methud of crushing the shale rock, and invited the  [council to viait the gravel  pit and  inspect the many labor-saving  de-  which   Mr. Swainson    had  ren   instrumental   in    installing.  Thi crusher was now turning orft  eighteen  loads per day  and   he  estimated that the cost of the rock  delivered on the streets would be  $2 per cubic yard.  lt was also mentioned that Thos.  Barrett had been appointed assistant foreman for the Public Works  department.  The Jenkins Company asked for  a reconsideration of the price paid  them for hauling gravel. Owing  to an error their tender of $1 per  yard had not included the price of  he gravel and they asked the council to grant another 15c per yard  or to be permitted to drop their  contract. It was decided to allow  the increased price.  A renewal of the lease of Gen-  zaburo Tamagi, proprietor of the  fish shop, was granted for one  year at $15 per month.  Rutland News  tsfnm am ���  Peace Treaty is Huge  -   Document  The treaty of peace between the  , wenty-seven Allied and associated  powers on the one hand and Ger-  ij^many on the other, waa handed to  the German envoys at Versailles  on May 7th.  It is the longest treaty ever drawn  and totals about 60,000 words,  divided into fifteen main sections,  and represents the combined product of over a thousand experts  working continuously through a  series of commissions for three and  ��� half months since January 18.  The treaty is printed in parallel  pages of English and French, which  are recognized aa having equal  validity. It does not deal with  questions affecting Austria, Bulgaria and, Turkey except insofar as  binding Germany to accept any  agreement reached with thoae former allies of hers.  Mias J. Clever and Miss Joy Fleming have been appointed representatives of the Girls' Enterprise Club  on the War Memorial committee.  Mr. and Mra. A. W. Dalglish and  daughter Verna left yesterday for  Rochester, Min., where the latter ia  to undergo medical treatment.  Mra. W. Gay left Monday for  Victoria where Mr. Gay is at present stationed. She will probably  stay for a few months.  The Rev. T. Griffiths is away this  week visiting the Methodist Conference at the coast. Mr. W. H. Fleming has also gone as lay delegate.  The Girls' Club went forth on a  "hike" last Saturday to Dilworth  Mountain. Of the eleven who set  out only six intrepid mountaineers  reached the top, but all had a good  time and enjoyed the outing.  Owing to the absence of Mr.  Giiffiths, the Methodist Sunday  School attended a special Presbyterian Service Sunday morning  last, the preacher being the Rev. C.  Campbell. Violin music was provided by Mrs. Leithead and Miss  Bruce. In the evening, Mr. A. G.  Todd of Kelowna preached at the  Methodist Church, Mrs. Griffiths  and Miss Bruce playing a violin  duet.  The meeting of the Rutland Women's Institute on May 8th was attended by 75 per cent, of the total  membership. The programme included an address by Miss Dalzell  on Home Nursing, which was'very  helpful and instructive. A practical talk on Strawberry Culture was  given by Mrs. Stonehouse, including a demonstration of the right  and wrong methods of planting.  Pianoforte solos were given by  Mts. Griffiths. Three representatives were appointed to the War  Memorial committee���Mrs. Gray,  Miss Zella Monford and Mrs.  Longataff. The collection for special comforts for shell shocked soldiers amounted to $4.  > There was a good attendance at  the "Connundrum Social" ii, the  schoolhouse last Fridoy evening.  The programme, each number of  which was encored, included vocal  solos by Misses Evelyn Sproule and  Amy Fleming and Mr. Bamling  (three pupils of Mrs. Ambler), duet  bey Miss Fleming and Mr. Bamling,  violin and piano duet by Misaea  Bruce and Morrison, pianoforte  duet by Messrs. Homuth and Carney, vocal solo by Mrs. Mugford,  and recitations by the Rev.T.Gnf-  ;.ths and Mr. Everett Fleming. The  connundrum supper caused much  amusement. The items on the  menu were disguised under mysterious names, and no one knew  until his order arrived juat what he  had chosen for refreshment. For  instance, if one ordered numbers  24 and IS, which were "Spring  Fragrance," and " Boston Overthrow," he was handed onions  and tea, but if he ordered 23, "Salted Nuts," he got nothing more  nourishing than the variety dropped from Ford cars. "What some  people don't know" meant beans,  and so on. There were lota of  good things to eat, however, and  after a few unlucky guesses, everybody was well satisfied. A sum of  $28.00 was realized from this effort.  The Kelowna baseball team during the past week suffered a bad  defeat, and achieved an equally  outstanding victory in two exhibi  ' tion games. The first was at Vernon laat Thursday when they were  snowed under to to the tune of 13  to I. The second was yesterday  in the city park when they met a  team organized by W. Anderson,  reversing the former score, or very  nearly so by piling up 13 to 3.  There was a large crowd present.  E. Kelowna Post Office  Changes Hands  The East Kelowna store and  post office changed handa thia  week, Mr. Chapman having disposed of his business, including  farm stock and implements to R.  G. How, who is taking possession  ai once. Mil How has been in  town for the past few weeks, but  this is not his first experience of  business in thu Kelowna diatrict  for many of the older residents  will remember the restaurant and  ice cream parlor he used to run  some ten yeara ago on main street  next to the Oak Hall (since destroyed by fire). During the interval he has been in business in  Vancouver and on the prairie.  Mr. How has many friends here  who will wish him every success.  Member of Soldiers'  Settlement Board Here  President of B. C. Board Explains Working of Act  There was a very large muster  of returned men at the G. W. V. A.  club room Tueaday evening to  hear an address by F. B. Stacey,  M.P.P., of Chilliwack, president of  the Soldiers' Land Settlement Board  for B. C. "Mr. Stacey had been  prevailed upon by Mr. J. W. Jones  to visit the district in order that he  might be made acquainted with  some of the peculiar conditions  and problems which had to be met  here by returned men anxious to  settle on the land. He had motored down from Vernon the previous  day and had been shown over the  district, with possibilities of which  he had been much impressed.  Mr. Stacey'a remarks were interesting and instructive as he explained in detail the working of the  Soldiers' < Settlement' Act, and the  steps necessary for the soldier  who desired to take advantage, of  the assistance offered by the feder-  government. He urged for  greater patience on the part of the  men, and gave good reasons for  many of the delays which were unavoidable if their interests were to  be safe-guarded.  Questions were asked regarding  the application of the loan offered  to the purchase of bearing orchard  property. This, Mr. Stacey admitted was a new idea to him, and  one which would have to be considered and a definite decision announced at once. The difficulty  waa in arriving at a correct valua-  tian. His personal suggestion was  that the land value would first have  to be fixed, and after that the treea  would have to be valued separately in the same way as implements,  stock, or buildings. The matter,  however, would be discussed by  the Board, and an announcement  made at the earliest possible date.  He advised beginners especially  not to burden themaelves with too  great a loan at the start, but to go  slowly until they were sure of success. Every effort was made to  give the men a chance to look  around, and to train and assist  those who lacked previous experience.  In dealing with proposals for  community settlement schemes, the  Board had to exercise much caution, lt was surprising, he said,  how many tracts of land were offered as suitable for soldier settlement which had not proved saleable to civilians. The government  was not going to buy up property  in order to relieve people of unwise speculations. There were  legitimate'cooperative schemes, of  course, but the choice of land must  be made by the soldiers themselves,  Though it was quite legitimate for  them to associate themselves into  such' settlements, they must be  treated as individuals so far as  their obligations to the government  were concerned. The government  could not first buy land for resale  to soldiers.  Questioned regarding Indian reserved Mr. Stacey said that although  he had gathered much information  on the subject, it was one which  could not as yet be publicly discussed.  On a motion of Mr. H. J. Hewet-  I'ton seconded by Mr. J. W. Jones,  Mr. Stacey was heartily thanked  for his visit and the explanations  he had given.  A report appeared in laat week's  iasue of a caae of alleged cruelty  to a horse brought against a man  in'the employ of the Johnson barn,  to the wording of which Mr. A,  Johnson takes some exception, aa  likely to convey the impression ol  general ill-treatment of his horses.  We do not see how this could be  lead into it, but in justice to Mr.  Johnson it should be stated that  thia would be a wrong conclusion  to form. The merits or demerits  of the particular case, which was  dismissed, we can not, of course,  discuss, hut Mr. Johnson is an experienced horse man and known  as a lover of horses, and no complaint haa been heard, so far i��a  we know, regarding his, stables,  League Schedules Are  Arranged for Season  Valley Towns Represented in  Baseball and Lacrosse  At a meeting held in Vernon  last week, at which delegates Iron  the various Valley points, including Kelowna, were preaent, schedules were arranged for the season's  games in what is to be known as  the Okanagan Valley Baseball and  Lacrosse Leagues. Vernon, Kelowna, and Enderby will be represented in the baseball games, and  Vernon, Kelowna, and Armstrong  will have lacrosse teams.  The schedules as drawn up were  as follows:  LACROSSE  Vernon at Kelowna ....'. May 29th  Armstrong at Vernon    June 5th  Kelowna at Armstrong   June 12th  Vernon at Armstrong    June 19th  Kelowna at Vernon June 76th  Armstrong at Kelowna    -July 3rd  Armstrong at Vernon  July 10th  Vernon at Kelowna  July 17th  Keiowna at Armstrong    July 24th  Kelowna at Vemon   July 31st  Armstrong at Kelowna Aug. 7th  Vernon at Armstrong.........Aug. 13th  ,BASEBALL  Vernon at Enderby  May 24th  Vernon at Kelowna May 29th  Kelowna at Enderby  I uric 5th  Enderby at Vernon     June 12th  Enderby at Kelowna    June 19th  Kelowna at Vernon June 26th  Vernon at Enderby July 3rd  Kelowna at Enderby July 10th  Vernon at Kelowna July 17th  Enderby at Vernon  July 24th  Kelowna at Vernon  July 31st  Enderby at Kelowna... Aug. 7lh  It is altogether likely that cups  will be put up for competition in  each case. The game will mostly  be played pn Thursday afternoons,  reserving all public holidays for  exhibition games.  A rule was made that all players  in the lacrosse and baseball leagues  must be registered ir, the town for  which they are playing (or at least  fourteen days before any match.  Thia is to prevent the introduction  of "dark horses" at the last minute.  Former Brigade Men  Return From Overseas  More Kelowna soldier boys have  arrived home thia week, and the  whistles have been busy almost  every day sounding their welcome.  Several of them have been old hre  brigade members, and ol course  the brigade has turned out with  their trucks to add to the joyous  din.  On Tuesday Sergt. J. Heughan,  formerly a member of the local  Dominion Express staff turned up  after four yeara service overseas.  Wednesday the arrivals were  August Casorso, Colin McMillan,  and Billy Mrller. The first named  has been with the field artillery,  and in addition to gaining his corporal's stripes, he was awarded the  Military Medal. Colin McMillan,  one of a family which has made  great sacrifices for their country's  cause, has also seen much aervice  as warrant officer wilh the Pioneers,  being wounded severely ot-( two  occasions. He returned to Canada  some time ago and has been staying with ftiends back east. Billy  Mil?! left eatly in the war and was  drafted to an infantry battalion,  with which he haa aeen strenuous  service.  Claude Newby, another old Fire  Brigade boy, comes   in   this  after-  Public Meeting Will  Hear Opposition Leader  Mr. W. J. Bowser, in the course  of a trip through the Okanagan,  has arranged to be in Kelowna on  Wednesday next, when he will  address a public meeting in the  Kelowna Theatre. Mr. Bowser  has much to tell the electors regarding the present political conditions in the province, and has  held some very successful meetings at various points on hia journey up country. Mr. J. W. Jones,  our lical member, will.also addreaa the mcfttiig, .vhic.li is to be  held at 6 o'cLck.  Benvoulin Notes  (From our own correspondent).  Mr. C. Rutherford has moved to  his property in B-nvoulin.  Mr. Andrew Patierson has sold  his driver and haB acquired a  "Lizzie."  Mrs. H. Roberta of Kerrisdale  was visiting Mrs. D. McEachein  during the past week.  The Benvoulin Auxiliary of the  W.M.S. met at the home of Mrs. D.  McEacheru on Wednesday the 7th.  Mrs, Burrell left last Wednesday  morning for the c< ast, to be under  treatment by a specialist. Mr.  Burrell accompanied her.  Mrs. Gordon Scott and daughter  arrived 'on Wednesday from the  const where she has spent the  winter with her mother, Mrs FinU-  lay. -*  The young people of Benvoulin  have organized a singing class,  practice to be held every Friday  evening at 7.30 at the home of Mr.  C. E. Weeks.  The wind storms of the past  week have seriously inconvenienced many of our farmers, making it  almost impossible to work on the  land,  Friendp of Mr. and Mis. T. G.  Speer will he sorry to hear that  Alfretta has an attack of pneumonia. It is to be hoped it is not  serious.  Thursday evening last was the  occasion of much fun and merrymaking when Mra. DeMara gave a  surprise birthday parly to Miss  Lucy Brock. Cards and dancing  were the order ol the evening  which ended wilh the singing of  Atild Lang Syne.  The Benvoulin United Farm  Women of B.C. mel at the Manse  on Thursday last, when it was  decided to hold a picnic on May  24th at Srfcttb Okanagan, fupper  to be served on the lawn in front  of Mrs. A. Reid's house. Everyone  come and bring along a basketful  ot goodies.  There will be n special meeting  of the Kelowna Local U.F.BC, on  Thursday evening, March 22nd,  at lhe Manse, when Mr. R. ft Kerr  will address the meeting on "The  Legal Status of Women in B. C."  whilst Mr. H. Slater, of the Growers' Exchange, will speak on "The  Marketing of Farm Produce." Men  and women welcome and a good  attendan-e is requested.  Building Commenced  on New Opera House  Will Be Fine Modern 1 heatre  of Large Seating Capacity  BIRTH  JOHNSON-On Sunday, May 4th,  at the Kelowna Hospital, to Mr.  and Mra. R. Johnson, a son.  A start was made this week on  (he new Opera House building  which is to occupy the site left  vacant by the fire, next to 1 rench's  store. A handsome modern theatre building is to be elected capable of seating about 700 people.  or almost twice, as many as the  building which was destroyed.  The plane, which aie the work of  an American firm of architects  with great experience in this cl-tss  of building, provide for a structure  42 feet by 120 feet, with handsome  facade"~and large main entrance,  with offices or smnll scores on each  side.  In accordance wilh present regulations there will be no steps at  the entrance but a sloping porch-  way will lead to the box t iTice and  spacious foyer or lobby.* Inside,  the main floor slopes down several  feet towards the stage, providing a  splendid auditorium yvith unobstructed view of the stage from all  points. The stage itself will be a  spacious affair, with a 26-foot opening and a depth of 25 feet. Above  will be a scenery loft, equipped  for lhe rapid manipulation of curtains and ��cenery. Beneath the  stage are ample dressing rooms  and also the furnace room.  A large balcony, itself capable  of seating about 250 people, will  occupy the front of the buildir g,  behind^ which will be the operator's room end rest roons. Access  to the balcony will be by staircase  from the foyer. Two r--ar c*xi-s  will be provided into the lane.  The heating will be by mear.s of a  hot water svs:em and ample ventilation will be provided for by a  forced draught system.  The rontract has been let to Mr.  Alec. Bennett, lhe brickwork and  supejiiiJeudjEHc^of construction  bffing in the hands of Mr. G. L.  Dore.  Work is to be pushed forward  as quickly as possible, and Mrs.  Raymer expects that the new theatre will be ready for use in three  or four months.  A fire broke out Mond y evening amongst the piles of slabs in  the sawmill yard, caused by spaiks  from the Power House chimney.  The chimney had caught fire, and  for a time resembled a blast furnace, showering sparks in a very  dangerous manner ovfr the dry  sawdust and wood pil's The  hrigade were promptly on the spot  and after puling out the blaze, for  safety gave the yard a good wet'ing  around where the sparks had been  falling.  YOU  CANT  rijo-  m  M  NECESSITY may sometime compel you to surrender your investment in War Savings  Stamps, but should this happen you get all your  money back, with a good rate of interest in addition  for the time in which you have lent it to the  Government  Sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  will buy a $4.00 War Savings  Stamp  worth  $5.00  in   1924.  NATIONAL WAR RAVTNOS  COMMTTEH  (Brills9! ColrnttUa IHvKon)  Vancouver, B, 0.  Bv/y Thrift Stamp*  ������ T  PAGE TWO  KELOWNA  RECORD  SYNOPSIS OP COAL  MINING  REGULATIONS  Coal niintiih' rights ot the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, thu Northweat  Territories, and in portion of tho Province of British Columbia may be leased for a term ot tWenty-oni- years at  un annual rental ot $1 an acrt. Not  more than 2,500 acres will tie leased to  one  applicant.  Applications for the lease must be  made by the applicant In parson to the  Agent or Sub-agent of the district In  which the rights applied for are situated.  Each application must bfl accompanied by a fee of |5, which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not Otherwise, A royalty shall be paid on the nn-rclmntiible  output of the mine at the rate of five  cents per ton.  In surveyed territories the land must  be described by sections or legal1 subdivisions of sections, and In unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked  out by  the  applicant  himself.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full >tuantlty ot  merchantable ooal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns shall be furnished at least once  a  year.  The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at   the   rate  of  $10  an   acre.  For full Information application  should bo made to the Secretary of the  Department of tho Interior, Ottawa, or  to the Agent or sub-Agent of Uomlffion  Lands.  \V. W. GORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior  (N.B.��� Unauthorized   publication   of  this advertisement will not be paid for).  The Fish Market  Nearly opposite wharf  We sell all kinds of Fresh Fish in  season and Shell Fish  | Phone 243 Delivery  C.W. CUNNINGHAM  AUCTIONEER  and  General Commission  Merchant  Second - Hand Goods  Bought or Sold on  Commission  Flour and Feed Always  in Stock  Next to the C.P.R. wharf,  Kelowna  W. G. SCOTT  Plumber and Tinsmith  Jobbing and Repairs  Phones: Liu sine as 164; Resilience 91  P.O. Box 22  J.   M.   CROFT  Bootmaker.  All Rinds of Repairs  BbRNARD AVENUE,  KELOWNA.  School of  Needlecraft  Opening in Keller Block  Classes commencing April lit  For fuller information apply  Mrs.   Francis   E. Small  Phone 259  Plastering  BY   SKILLED  WORKMEN  ������>  J. ROSSI  ���    P.O.Box 110  St. Paul Street    Kelowna  KELOWNH RECORD  Published every Thursday et Kaiownu,  British Colamhu  JOHN LEATHLEY  Editor and Proprietor  <3$$  SUBSCRIPTION   RATEM  11.60   ptr   yoar,    7Bo.,    six   months.   United  SmU-rS 10 osnts .vldliloMil  Subscribers at tbs rssjul-u re** cm havs  ������*.'���������*. papsrs mailed to fris&ds at a dUtaiK*  tt HALF RATE, U.. 76 esats osr rsar.  This special priyiUcs   is   iraatod   lor   the  nii-.H-r-it of advertielne tbe nlt-r  tad distriot,  AU subscriptions barabls la advance  ADVERTISING  KATES  LUIM1E  NOTICES.   PROFESSIONAL  CABDH.  ETC.. i.ft cente oei  i-olaaa lank oer week.  LAND AND TTHBER NOTICES-M dan. II.-  60 davs 17.  n VI I'M NOTICES-ttt Icr  livs lassrtlons.  LEGAL  ADVERTISING-Fint   inssrtiun.    13  osnts  per  lino:  such  snbseausnt Insertion.  *  cents  psr  lina.  U.sPLaY    ADVERTISEMENTS- lwo  inches  ami  under. 50 mots per Incti lirst  insertion  over  two inches 40 cents  iwr  inoh fir**   in-  tertion:   20  rent*  Mr  inch  -asub  siibsstiiient  Inssrtloa.  CLASSIFIED    ADVERTISEMENTS -2 esnts  tier  word    tirst  Insertioa.   1  seat  per  word  fiii-li luhseanent insertion.  All (-hnnires in contract ndvectlssmentn must  lib in the hands ol ths printer br Tuesdnv  evHnins   to   ensnre   Publioatlou   (a   the   next  ���nine.  GETTING SORE ABOUT  THE ROADS  Probably never before Ims there  been auch general discontent over  th: roada of thia district as there  ia at the preaent day. It may be  that some ot this ia due to the (act  that better roada are demanded  tr-day more than ever before owing to the development ol automobile traffic, a fact to which the  government doea not yet ssem to  have awakened. When the pre-  se'it governm nt adopted their new  system of road supervision by district engineers, road superintendents and local foremen, i' was  much, advertised as a model of  efficiency. It haa-proved a delusion  and a snare. The road engineer  might be in Russia or China or  heaven for all the benefit we aeem  to get out of him. The road superintendent is nearer, but he is a  non-resident and only manages to  pay us flying trips. His interest ia  not here and results have shown  that he care8 very little what our  roads are like. The road foreman  no doubt does his best, but he has  to wait for instruction before he  can move. Road work is a, good  d-al like farm wo.'k���it must be  done at the right time, or hopeless  muddle, waste and inconvenience  result.  Farmers in several of the districts are calling for the head of  the present road superintendent  and the appointment of "a more  capable and efficient person in his  position." The only really efficient  person would not be in his position  at all, but would be on the spot,  with real charge of our roada here  in this neighbourhood and with  authority to carry out the work  when it was most needed and  when it would te.l most.  THE PRICE OF BU ITER  The price of butter is perhaps of  aa much interest just now as the  Peace Conference. Seventvfive  cents for a pound of butter which  some old-time farmers remember  having sold for twelve or fifteen  cents, seems as though the only  courae left to us is a Bolshevist  revolution I Someone must be  robbing us, that's sure. Of courae  the farmer doesn't care how high  it goes, but the man of small means  and large family feels as though he  would soon have to throw up the  sponge. Just why the price is up  so high is d matter each individual  will settle for himself, but one  thing is certain, the local creamery  ia getting a good deal of credit  which it does not deserve, lt haa  made some progress it is true, but  it is not yet in a position to affect  the market price though (or various  reasons it has to follow that price  as closely as it can���new automobiles notwithstanding.  Orders for  Local  Scouts  J. A. BIGGER  BUILDER  AND CONTRACTOR  Estimates Furnished for all clai  of work  We have a splendid  new  selection of the latest  styles in  Panamas  Alio   Special   Line   of   Hata at  Reduced   Prices  Miss C. R. Arbuthnot  Next door to the Creamery, Water St  ^^w^^  I* PRCPARCIV*       Kelowna Troop  Troop Firat;   Self Last  Edited by Pioneer.   May 13, 1919.  ORDERS by commniKJ for week  ending May 24th, 1919.  DUTIES : Orderly Patrol for  week, Eagles; next for duty, the  Otter?.  PARADES: There will be no  parades during this week. Saturday the  24th is of courte Empire Day, a public  holiday, and some of the scouts will doubtless be going to Summeilapd for the duy,  where there is to be a big picnic at the  Experimental Farm, with a good program  of sports. Summerland Troop ii giving  its entertainment on the preceding eveniag.  ���       ���  s  The following tests for badges have  been passed during the last week: second  class signalling by Scouts R. Ball and C.  Cunningham, and second class ambulance  by the former, which completes the  second clcts tests for these two scouts and  entitles them to the badge; cyclist by  Scout F. Hewetson and Second B. Davis ;  marksman by Scout E. Hunter, Second  Ralph Weddell and P.L. Geo. Mantle, the  former obtaining the record score of 91  out of a possible lOOona 20yard miniature  range in tbe open ; second class points of  the compass by Scout B. Cooper, and ten-  derfoot by Cub Hugh McKenzie. We  wish to thank Messrs. E. C. Graham, Geo.  Gartrell and Gavin Bright for their assistance in taking the marksman tests. The  worl: foi one or two more badges is being  completed today. From after the concert  to the end of June we must win as many  badgea as we possibly can in order to include them in this year's census return*,  for the Kelowna First has a place to hold.  Latest reports state that the Chief Scout  is not coming any further west than Tor-  onto on hia present trip, bo   we   shall   all  have to go to London next year and  see  him at the big "jamboree" of Scouts from  all over the world which it is hoped  to  hold then.  a        ���  e  In the 19th Century Magaiine for April  there is an article by J. H. Blakesley on  "The Meaning and Aims of Education," to  which we earnestly commend all our  senior readers. In it the following reference to our Chief and Scouting appears:  "It would also be of great advantage if  every boy, as soon as he is eligible, were  induced to join the institution of that  Prince of Educationists, tbe Chief Scout.  There is more true educrtion in 'Scouting  for Boys' (the Official Hand-book) than in  all the curricula of 'provided* schools together, and the results of its application in  the few years aince the Institution came  into existence are astonishing and delightful to contemplate. They need not be  dilated on here; who runs may read them  everywhere. Now that we are look for  real experts in the subject, instead cf  politicians, to take charge of education, it  aeems a pity that Mr. Fisher and the Chief  Scout cannot be appointed joint Ministers  of Education for life. They would be  complementary the one to the other."  A CAR FOR $250  An English manufacturing company announces it is preparing to  market an automobile that can be  retailed Cor between $250 and  $300. The principal material to be  used in making the car ia a new  substance which is described as  "a kind of concrete, light but strong  and durable, produced from waste  mateiial such as slag, clinkers and  sawdust and covered with a metal  solution."  NURSE M. BENT  P.O. Box 396  Phone Mrs. Windsor's residence, Harvey  Avenue, Kelowna  BURNE & WEDDELL  Barrister,  Solicitors and  Notaries Public,  K. G. Weddell.    ���   John P. Burne.  KELOWNA  B.C.  R. B. KERR  Barriater  and Solicitor,  Notary Public.  KELOWNA,  B.C.  JOHN CURTS  CONTRACTOR Is BUILDER  Plans and Specifications Prepared  and estimates civen for public Buildings,Town anJ Country Residences  JOHN CURTS, KELOWNA  F. W. GROVES  M. C.n. Soc. C. E.  Consulting Cioll and Hydraulic  Engineer  B.C. Land Surcetjor  Survey, .nd Report, on Irrissrion Works  Applications for W.ter License.  KELOWNA, B. C  Dr. J. W. NELSON SHEPHERD  DENTIST  Pendozi Strett and Lawrence   Avenue.  s=**ss  Thursday, May 15,1919  C.P.F. Subscriptions.  For Three Months  The following subscriptions have  been received bv the Kelowna  branch of the Canadian Patriotic  Fund during 1919.  A full statement will be issued  later as there are still aeveral amall  sums outstanding.  KELOWNA   CITY  Andison. H ......  Bailay, ER           Baldock, A I.  Ball. Jos    Bartholomew, H G  Benson, W G         Ballard, Mr ot Mrs A A  Black, Mrs A H   Braden, Rev ED   Browne, J W B  Brown, LO  ���.  Brown, RH   Biown, Miss Z D   Buckland, [���' M  Burne, J F    Bull, DR   Butler. Mra C A V  Campbell, DD  Campbell, Miss B M   Carney, Miss C  Casorso Bros        Chapman, D    Collett, Mrs H C S   Commerce, Bank of  Cooke, AW    Cooper, Miss F  Cm, AE    Cross, E L    Dalglish, R L   DeHart, N E  Denison, R E    Dibb, F    Dick, CE   Dilworth, L    Duggan, Aid W C  DuMoulin, P  Faulkner, CW   Fisher, G A          Forster, J A    Fowler, E          Fumerton, J F .....  Fumerton, T    Glenn, M    Gordon, D K .          Gorrie, M. G ...  Greene, Archdeacon T  Greene, Miss M    Groves, FW      Harvey. W          Haug, W   Haves, Leo   Hemming, T O          Hicks. H F       H.II.FH          Hill. A E         Hunt, Mrs J          Hunt, J   Jackson. C H   Jennens, J N    Johnson, Archie   ...  Kerr.RB      Knowles, Aid J B      ...  Knox, DrWJ   Langille, Mias E   Leathley, J   Leckie, D   Lloyd-Jones, Aid W  Louden, Miss j W   Mackenzie, J S.....  Mathie, RC   Mantle, W J   McEwan, W   McEwan, Mrs W  McGorman, Miss F M  McKay, G A  McKenzie, G S        McTavish.ND  Meams, Miss   Meikle, G A    Morrison, R F   Morrison, T   Moubray, Misa LA   ..  Oksnagan Loan fit Investment  Old. HS      Packham, C J          Parker, W M   Pavle, 1    Pease, K A   Preston, H   Pryce, D   Quinn, C     Reekie, Miss    Rees. HF    Rennie, W H .....    Rowcliffe, Geo    7>r   Rowcliffe, John.   Royle, FV.   Ruffell. TS         Schmidt, A      -       Seon, Dr G E   Shayler, C         Simpson. S M           Slater. H       Stevens. RW          Stirling, Grote      Stockwell, J C         Sutherland, Mayor D W   Swerdfager, H W   Taylor, FA   The McKenzie Co. Ltd      Thomas. RW         Thrussell.J R         Todd. AG    Trench, WR         Trenwith, J H         Trodden, G J    Verbeke, Rev Father  .v,  Waldron.H      . ...$9.00    6.00    3.00  . ... 9.00    3.00    6.00   10.00  ...   4.50    3.00   20.00    3.00    300    2.00  3.00   12.00  ...   6.00    3.00    1.50    1.00    1.00    7.50    3.00    5.00   30  .... 3.00    3.00    3.00    7.50    3.00    1.50    6.00     1.00    3.00   45.00    2.00  .... 15.00    5.00    4.50    3.00  . ... 3.00    6.00    3.00  ....". 4.50    3.00    9 00  .... 1.50   75  ... 5.00    3.00  ...18.00   9.00   75 J    3.00  .... 1.00  .... 8.00  .... 3.00  ... 6.00  .... 2.00  .... 3.00  .... 3.00  .... 9.00  ... 15.00  . ...15.00  ... 1.00  .... 3.00  ... 9.00  .... 5.00    1.50    300  ...e 3.00    6.00    1.50  .... 1.50  .... 1.00    4.00    3.00  .... 2.00    1.50    6.00    3.00  ....   3.00    3.00  Tr.Co...80.00  .. 150  ... 6.00  .. 1.50  .. .50  .10.00  .. 1.00  .. 6.00  ... 3.00  .. 3.50  .. 6.00  . 3.00  .. 9.00  .. 5.00  .. 6.00  .. 3,00  .. .75  .. 3.00  .. 9.00  .. 6.00  .. 3.00  .. 3.00  ..15.00  .. 1.00  . 6.00  . 3.00  ..12.00  .. 3.00  .. 4.00  .. 6.00  . 3.00  .. 5.00  .. 1.50  .. 6.00  .. 6.00  .. 3.00  Upholstering  Polishing & Furniture Repairs  Now ia the time to have  your Furniture overhauled,  re-covered or repaired. 1  can re-upholater your auto,  or buggy lent and make it  like new.  Mattresses Pianos, Ace.  Re-made Polished  Cosey  Corners  Made and Upholstered  All Charges Reasonable  A. Homewood  Lat* with Kelowna Furniture Co,  Weddell. EC   Willis, H A    WilliterP B   Wilson, HGM      Wilson, Miss L    Wilson, Miss M  Wilson, Misa B          Windsor, Mr and Mr...  Whiffin, A     ���   .15.00  . 1.00  . 600  . 3.00  . .75  2.25  . .75  . 6.00  . 5.00  BENVOULIN  Peterman, W J .  Reid, Mrs A ....  1.50  4.00  EAST KELOWNA  Anderson, Miss E V  Anderson, J C        Bening, C H    Coubrough, Mrs   Dendy, O   .10.00  10.00  . 5.00  . 3.00  .12.00  RUTLAND  Beale, J R    Bond, H C       Cross, Mrs G   Dalziel, Mist A B   Duncan, Clarence   Elliott, ST   Eutin, ST      Fleming, Mrs W H  Gray, Mrs. PB   Hardie, Mr and Mra  Leithead. W J  McDonald. Mrs W....  Morrison, Mis.  Renfrew, Mrs G  Russell, Mrs. C T D  ... 8,00  ...10.00   50  .... 1.00  ... 5.00  ... 10.00  .... 2.00   50  .... 1.00  .... 1.50   50   50  ... 2.00  .... 1.50  .... 2.00  Sehell, Mrs W   1.00*1  Wall.ce, Mrs J 2.00*  Wigglesworth, Mrs   5.001  OKANAGAN MISSION  Sweny Roy 18.00*1  "Veteran"  55.001  "ZZ" IOjOOI  GLENMORE  Aitkin, CE   Ferguson, E W  Friend       Lewis, PA   Lewis, F E  Lewis, VE  MaeBe, M    Moubray, G H  Needham, E ....  Stanley, G M...  Todd. H K.....:.  Ward, Geo W .  Whith.m, D ....  Vancouver Daih  Province  Save money by subscribing  tr renewing��� With  Crawford & Company  Ride a "MASSEY"  THE EASY RUNNING CANADIAN BICYCLE  The bicycle still remains the easiest, cheapest and  most convenient way of getting about known to man;  It is not a queation of whether you want a bicycle or  not, but  WHICH  Bicycle?  The "Massey" it Canada's Beit Bicycle  Ask our long liat ot satisfied customers  Repa  AcCeSSOlieS   of all kinds-Tire.. Tubes, Lamps, etc.  J. R.;CAMPBELL  Corner Abbstt Street.aid Park Avenue.        Phone 357  *~���   to all makes.   Or we will take your old wheel  in part payment for a new one.  The KELOWNA THEATRE  Saturday-"Until They Get Me," with Pauline Stark.  Tuesday���Gladys Leslie in "Little Miss No-Account;" "The  Woman in the Web," and a comedy,  Thursday-William Farnum in "lhe Conqueror."  Evening, 7.30 ft 9.  Matinee Saturday at 3 p.m.  GASOLINE  AND OILS  COAL OIL  Goodyear Tires Goodyear Tubes  Accessories of All Kinds  VULCANIZING  TUBES DONE WHILE YOU WAIT  THE OIL SHOP  Corner of  Pendozi  tt  Lawrence  J. W. B. BROWNE, Proprietor  DAY and NIGHT  SERVICE  Telephones  Day 287  Night 67 Thursday, May'l 5,1919  KBLOWNA ft-BCOaU)  PAGETHHEB  ������  In aid ofthe G. W. V. A. Funds.  A Musical Recital  by the Pupils of  HERGA AMBLER  To be held on Monday, May 26th,  in the Aquatic Pavilion  Progtamme to be followed by a Dance  .*\>N^^^^"\^VVVN^S^'i^^w"i^S/"��*>^J-��!"��^N.^'>^^  CARTER'S TESTED SEEDS  Can be obtained at the RICHTER STREET GREENHOUSES  In 10c and ISc sealed packets or in bulk  Also Vegetable and Flower Plants in all Varieties  at reasonable prices  PALMER  &  ROGERSON  Phone  Box 117  The Jenkins Co., Ltd.  Service Day or Night  Phone 20  Up-to-date Livery  Auto Trucks  OVERLAND CAR  (FIVE-PASSENGER)  CHEVROLET  SERVICE  ���9 All reports to the contrary notwithstanding, a complete stock of parts is carried in Kelowna. There  are also (our fully-equipped agency stocks within  phoning distance if the need for same arises.  fl Fall in line.   Buy the popular car.  fl Twenty Cara and Two Trucks delivered this year.  fl SEE the various models at my ahowrooms���  THE OIL SHOP.  I have two slightly used Ford Trucks for sale  at a low figure.  M. A. ALSGARD  AGENT. KELOWNA AND DISTRICT  Motor Car Owners!  Now is the time to get your car overhauled ready for  the fine weather. "A stitch in time aavea nine," and  a amall adjustment may save you a big bill later on.  The SMITH & McCUBBlN  GARAGE  All kinds of Accessories Agents for  Dodge Bros. Touring and  Business Cars  The beat car on the market to-day  The Famous Chalmers Car '  With the "Victory" motor  Republic Trucks and Tractors  For all hauling and farm work  Agents for COODYEAR  TIRES  LA WRENCE A VE    Phone 232. Night phone 144  TOWN AND COUNTRY NOTES  Miss M. M. Steele left for Vancouver last Saturday.  J. M. Cullum, inspector of vessels,  is expected in on Friday,  J. S. Priest, of Salmon Arm was  a visitor in town Saturday.  Mr. M. J. Crehan of the Vancouver auditing firm, ia in town this  week accompanied by Mrs. Crehan.  Ptes; *vV'. H. Manuel and H. Jones  were visitors from Vernon last  weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Moorat came  in this week from Vancouver and  will settle in the district.  Mr. R. H. Battey, president of  the Triune Gold and Silver Min.  ing Co, of Ferguaon, in the Koot  enay, was a visitor in town this  week. ,  ��� Arrangements are being made  to hold the annual Sunday-school  picnic in connection with the  United Church on the afternoon of  June 3rd.  W. T. Fleet, district representative ofthe Soldiers Civil Rr establishment department, was in Kelowna  this week in the course of a trip  through the valley. Mr. Fleet h  seeking appointments for returned  men in industrial plants aa well as  in farm work.  Lieut, Shorter of the Salvation  Army, who was in town in connection with a proposal to start a  branch here, .left yesterday for  Prince Rupert. It is understood  that for the present no further  move will be made in the Vay of  establishing the Army in this district.  Members of the various locals of  the U.F.B.C. and all others interested, have been called to a meeting to be held in the Board of  Trade room, Saturday, at 3.30 p.m.  to discuss plans for what has now  become the farmers' annual picnic.  For two years now this has been  held though under different auspices, and has proved most successful.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Anglican service will be held in  the East Kelowna achool on Sundav  next at 3 p.m.  There will be a tea and sale of  home cooking in the Veterans'  Rooma on Saturday afternoon, in  aid of G.W.V.A. funds.  "The Tender Pitv of the Lord"  will be the topic upon which the  Rev. W. Arnold Bennett will preach  in the Baptist Church next Sundav  morning. His evening subject will  be "God's Peculiar People, and  How to Know Them.'.' After the  evening service the Sacrament of  the Lord'a Supper will be administered.  Now is the time to start getting  ready for the big parade at 2.30 in  the afternoon of Carnival Day, June  Nth, There will be lots of prizes  for best decorated cara, floats, rigs  and bicycles, also comic costumes,  etc. Everyone said that the parade  last year was the best ever seen ip  Kelowna and hard to beat anywhere  but this year it ia expected to be  doubled in size. With everyone  in better spirits for a big Gala Day  there is no reason why the Great  War Veterana Association and the  Hospital should not receive a  bumper benefit on June 14th, and  they will if everyone gets into the  procession. The street parade will  assemble at the Presbyterian Church  corner for a start at 2.30, and finish  at the park. After that the fun wili  go right on until midnight.  "The Saturday Evening Poat" for  less than live cents a copy, $2.50 a  year; "The Country Gentleman"  for less than four cents a copy,  $1.75 a year; including postage.  A. R. Dorais, authorized agent, 632  Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.  But There Was NO  Mistake in My  Prices  A well-read friend has accused  me of attributing the lines of one  great poet to another in a recent  ad., and whilst I plead not guilty  to the charge must confess that  appearances were condemnatory.  On the other hand, it is a common thing for people, who have  been making comparisons, to ask  if I have not make a mistake in  my prices, as they "seem jolly  low." THEY ARE LOW  AND  NO   MISTAKE.  Chas- Dark  Miss F. Lang waa a passenger to  Victoria yesterday.  Mr. and Mr*. J. F. R. Baron left  thia week for the old country.  Mr. Drury Price left for England  last Saturday.  Commissioner T. R. Heneage  arrived this morning to preside at  the scouts' concert.  Dr. J. E. Wright is opening a  dental room this week in the Willi! Block.  , Mrs. Fulton, of Vancouver, is at  present visiting Mrs. J. N. Thompson.  The Rev. C. J. McKeen, of Pm-  ticton, is to preach morning and  evening at the United Church on  Sunday next.  A change has been made thia.  week in Rank hours, which now  revert to those which obtained before the war, namely 10 a m. lo 3  p.m. This of course is in accordance with the summer time. On  Saturday the hours are from 9 30  to 12 noon.  The Rev' E. D. Braden, with Mr..  Braden anl little son, went to lhe  coast Saturday, where they will  spend a month's ho'iday. Mr.  Braden is attending the Methodist  Conference there this week.  Mrs. R. P. Hughes went to the  coast Monday aa a delegate to the  Methodist Conference on behalf of  the Missionary Society.  The Glenmore Local U.F.B.C.  has forwarded a copy of a resolution based upon that passed last  week at Rutland deploring the  condition of the roada in Glenmore  and asking for the dismissal of the  road superintendent.  Successful Flight from  Vancouver to Victoria  The first airplane flight between  Vancouver and Victoria waa successfully accomplished Monday by  Capt. Alfred Eckley. He Ie ft Vancouver at 4.23. p.m. and arrived in  Victoria at 5.45. After dining at  the Empress Hotel he left Victoria  again on his return at 7.12 p.m. the  aame evening and reached Vancouver in fifty-four minutes. The  actual time in the air on both journeys was two hours and sixteen  minutes, about half the time taken  by the boat travelling one way.  Instructions have bern telegraph.  ed to the local office of the Dominion Express Co. not to accept until  further notice any parcels for points  east of Regina, as the system is at  present tied up by a general .labor  strike, which includes the company's, employees. The strike  went into effect at 11 o'clock this  morning.  MOTHER GAVE  THIS DELICATE  CHILD Y1N0L  Aad Ha Got Well and Strong.  That's True  Monacs, Pl���"My little boy, who  is ths youngest of three, was weak,  nervous and tired all the time, so he  wss most unfit at school, and nothing seemed to help him. I learned  of Vinol and gave it to him. It has  restored his health and strength snd  hs hss gained in weight.���Mrs.  Frederick Sommers, Monacs, Pa.  Vinol is s constitutional cod liver  and iron remedy for delicate, weak,  ailing children. Formula on every  bottle, so you know what you are giv-  ing them.   Children love it.  P. B. WILLITS & CO.      Kolowna  Just Arrived���a carload of  Agricultural Lime  Try some on your lawn or vegetable garden  WM. HAUG  Phone 66  THE   LEAGUE   OF   NATIONS  By tylajor G. M. Kinderaley, O.B.E.  Peace, cry the lying prophets. Peace,  (rom a sowing of Hate?  Gather ye figs of thistles, though ye rite  up early and late ?  Will ye garner truth from falsehood, fruit  from a rotton tree >  Will aweet come forth from bitter, fresh  streams from the salted sea ?  Ye have mocked at, spurned My Beloved,  and built your house on the sands,  And the waves have beat against it (behold) how much of it stands)).  Ye have made a tomb of My garden, have  sown My wheat with tares,  And now ye look for a harvest that only  My good aeed beais.  Ye may sign and seal your parchments,  your legions may disperse;  Ye may strip tht strong of his armour, and  put him under a curse; **  But except ye become as children, and  love as the children love,  Ye find not the Peace of Nations, nor enter My peace above.  Premises on Lawrence Aik  Woodcraft  Manufacturing Co. ru.217  For Furniture of all kinds made to order, Store and  Office Fittings. Good storage to rent.  Building Contractora' Estimates Furnished  Second   Hand  and   Antique   Furniture and Goods of all kinds  bought or sold on commission.  Sewing machines cleaned, repaired and overhauled.  Upholstering done on the premises.  COAL OIL GAS FUEL  "Ellsworth Burner"  Can be Installed in your Range, Stove or Heater���the fire is economical;  saves labour ; no waste of heat ; does the cooking more evenly than wood  or ccal.  DEMONSTRATION - O.K. LUMBER OFFICE, KELOWNA PATO tt)TJB  KELOWNA   RECOM  Thursday/May 15,1919  Dress Up!  PREPARE YOURSELF FOR  VICTORIA DAY���MAY 24th  To take your part in celebrating the holiday you  must  be  well  dressed.    Come  straight to our  store and see the good  clothes that will make  you look fresh and neat, and the price will not   t  be high either.  Men's all-wool fine Navy Serge Suits, best of linings  and trimmings, selling nt    $40  Men's "Bachelor" Suits, in belted and sacque styles,'  selling at ...:   k   $35  Men's assorted Tweed Suits in good appearing and  wearing qualities, selling at $25  Young Men's Suits, in Prescott, Stanley Park, Henley  and Norfolk styles, selling (rom $15 to $30  Men's Hats to suit your face and fit your pocketbook,  in Felts, Straws and Panamas. "Nobby styles."  Men's Sport and Negligee Shirts, just in for the holiday trade, the very latest patterns, priced $1.50 up  Men's Russ. Tan Calf Oxfords "Invictus."    Price $10  Men's Patent velour calf glace Kid, gun metal and  Box Calf "Invictus" shoes  $7.50 to $10  Ladies'Summer-weight all  wool SWEATER COATS  Just to hand in colors of Rose, Moss,  Copenhagen, White and Gold. These  are good $10 values, priced at $6S50  Wash Skirts made from Jean, Garbadine, Corduroy  and Palm Beath cloths, with and without belts,  pearl button trimmed  $ 1.50 up to $5  Sport Middies, Middy Coats, Sleeveless Coat Middies,  in white and assorted colors, plain and smock  styles, priced $1.50 up to $6.50  Mercer Silk Mull Suits and Middy Coats, colors Rose,  Nile, Purple, Copen. ond Moss. Silk embroidered  Priced $5.50 to $12  Panama. Straw and Wash Hats  in large assortments of most wanted  styles.    These are priced Low.  White Waists in Silk, Crepe, Georgette, Muslin and  Voiles. Nice crisp new goods bought specially  for the holiday, at very attractive prices.  Silk Boot Hose, in black and white, with high spliced  heels, double sole, seamless. Special.. $1.25 pair  Tans and Greys at    $1.35 pair  Perfect fitting Silk ankle Hose. Special double sole  and high spliced heel (saves darning), in Black,  White and Tan.    No. I quality, per pair 65c  Let us prepare you for the Picnic with  Good Groceries  Prepared Coffee or Cpcoa, with milk and sugar. All  you have to do is to add hot water..20c & 35c tins  Lime Juice, Raspberry Vinegar, Grape Smash and  Lemon Cordial.  Kia-Ora, a pure concentrated juice of lemons (un  sweetened).    Add sugar and water to taste.  For SANDWICHES:  Olive and Peanut Butter Bovril  Potted Tongue, Beef and Veal 10c tins  Ready Lunch Beef Loaf and Lunch Tongue.. 30c  Choice Red B.C. Salmon, in .l-lli tins 25c  Pure  Raspberry  or Strawberry  Jam  and  Red  Currant Jelly in I -lb. glasses   45c  Finest Orange   Marmalade in  glass jars with  screw tops     30c  Nice assortment of Fancy Tea Biscuits in 2-lb. tins..85c  Juicy Oranges, Large Bananas, Neilson's Chocolate  Bars���and everything tha't will add to a pleasant  meal you will find here.  Buy Economy Caps for your Economy Jars NOW. A large  shipment is in stock now. These were scatce  goods last season and we advise securing your  supply just as soon as possible.  J. F. FUMERTON & CO.  THE CASH STORE " It Pay. to Pay Cash."  Dry Goods phone 58 ;   Grocery phone 35  Regular Delivery Hours :  Morning-9.I0 and  II        Afternoon-3 and 5  Local Major Has  Had Distinguished  War Career  Major nnd Mrs. Trail, who have  been paying a viait tn Vancouver,  returned yeateiday. Major Trail,  who recently arrived to take up  his land on lire Belgo subdivision,  has a distinguished record of service in the war. He was one ot  the "old contemptibles"���the first  little army which England aent  over to stem lhe German advance,  and which hung on like-bulldogs,  lighting and retreating before the  overwhelming flood. He carries  the D.S.O. in addition to other  decorations.  .    t*  Bankhead Orchard Co.,  United  ORDER NOW:  North West Dent Seed Corn  ISc per Ib.  Bankn Hoodoo Melon  $2.50 per Ib.  Pedigree Berkshire Hogs  FOR  SALE. Boars and Gilts, sired  hy Homewood Leader 3rd (imported from   U.S.A.), grandson  of the  GRAND CHAMPION boar of the  world.  Homewood Leader 3rd  Service Fee $5.  Bankhead Orchard Co., Ltd.,  Kelowna  24-6  Want Ads.  Five new pupila were received  this week.  Mian Steel and Misa Renwick  have been substituting for Miss  Davis, who is expected to be in  charge of her claas again this week.  The two Entrance classes are  being worked together during Miss  Caldwell's absence. .  The Chairman of the School  Board visited the school last Wednesday in company with the school  trustees of Naramata.  Inspector Anstey visited the  school last week and inspected the  physical exercises of the school.  The boys and girls who compose the executive of the School  Club deserve some credit for the  part they took in the Hospital  Drivr. They collected one hundred dollars among the teachers  and pupils.  "The Saturdav Evening Post" for  less than five cents a copy, $2.50 a  year; "The Country Gentleman"  for Ir'sa than four cents a copy.  $1.75 a year; including postage.  A. R. Dorais, authorized agent, 632  Broadway West, Vancouver, B.C.  Mil  CREAM PRICES  from May 1st, 1919  Kelowna prices : No. 1 ���  No. 2  65c per lb. butter fat  63c       .,  KELOWNA CREAMERY, LTD.  Printed Butter  Wrappers  According to the new  Dominion Government  regulations all farmers  who tell hutter either  to the stores or private,  ly, are required to have  it properly covered in  a wrapper on which  MUST appear in prominent letters the words  "DAIRY BUTTER."  The tact is also emphasized that all butter  in such packagea must  be ofthe full net weight  of sixteen ounces, and  in default of same a  fine of from $10 to $30  for each offence is imposed. Whey butter  must be so labelled  even when mixed with  dairy butter and dairy  butter retains it* label  though it be mixed  with the creamery product.  You can be supplied  with neatly - printed  wrappers for your  butter at the Kelowna  Record Office, for the  following prices:  I00p^uZ���c$I.50  200   ���    ���     2.00  500   ���    ���     3.15  1000   ���    ,,     4.50  These prices include Both the  Paper, which is the best obtainable  for the purpose, and the Printing  of same.    Please note thtt.  Kelowna Record  FEED  We still have a number of tons of small but sound  Potatoes on hand. Any grower wishing any of these  for feed, call up 307.  TOMATO PLANTS  We have now ready for transplanting a number of  boxes of excellent early Landreth Tomato Plants. These  are highly recommended as being earlier and better than  Earliana. Growers wishing to try a few of these are  asked to-call up 307 for further information.  KELOWNA PACKERS, Ltd.  THE OKANAGAN   BROKERAGE  ��. W. Wilkinson Jas. Inglis  SOUTH   OKANAGAN  TEN   ACRES,   good   house and outbuildings, situated   on  Lake  Shore road.  Crop   on  the  place   can   be  bought and |  possession   given   at  once.   Price  $3,400  cash.  ELLISON  NINETEEN ACRES, more or less i   10  acreii under cultivation, 9 acres in orchard  6-year-otd,   5   of   Mcintosh,  balance  in  prunes.   Price $6,000.  RUTLAND  58 ACRES, more or less, price $45 per  acre. Cash $1,000, balance to be arranged  at 7 per cent.  Full particulars apply to  THE OKANAGAN BROKERAGE  "Opposite the wharf"  Kelowna  Phone 116    . Box 116  FOB   SALE  STOCK SADDLE, light, a snap. Set Express Harness, complete, for sale. Good  demand for stock saddles at reasonable  prices.    Thomlinson the Saddler.     26tf  FOR SALE, Horse, suitable for driving or  riding. Quiet to handle. Apply W. H. H.  McDougal, Glenmore. 26-7  FOR SALE--pure-bred White Leghorn  Eggs for sale, $1.50 per setting. Apply  Bellis, Vernon Road, west of Five Bridges, 26-7p  FOR SALE. Alfalfa Hay.    Apply W. H.  H. McDougal, Glenmore. 26-7  ADVERTISER wishes do dispose of Lot,  100 x 150 ft. in best residential part of  city ��� cleared, graded, excellent soil,  shade trees planted, city water laid.  Ideal building plot. Would sell or give  as part exchange for lot with small house  on it.   Write P.O. Box 643, Kelowna.  25-6*  WANTED  WANTED at once, competent Man to  build flume. Apply, phone or write  Goodacre & Browse, Wilson's Ldg.  25-6x  SITUATIONS VACANT  WANTED, Returned Man to Clear by  contract or day labor, the Christian place.  Apply G.W.V.A. 26  SITUATIONS WANTED  EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER de-  sires position in Kelowna or vicinity.  Apply Box R, Record Office. 26p  ENGINEER   wants   Position;   3rd-class  papers.   Apply Box E, Record Office.  24-7p  WANTED, Book-keeping, Tradesmen's  Books, Monthly Statements, Correspondence, Ate. Part time. Reasonable  charges.   Apply Post Office Box 42.  26-9 p  WANTED, Situation by a married man on  a ranch, or work in town as teamster or  auto driver. Apply C. McCarthy dr at  Record Office. 26-7x  MISCELLANEOUS  FARMERS AND FRUIT GROWERS, AT-  TENTION. I have many clients anxious  to purchase Farms and Fruit Ranches in  your district. If you wish to tall pleaae  send me full particulars of your place  at your very earliest convenience. State  price, terms, etc., and give definite instructions how to get to your place. If  your price is right 1 will sell your place.  R. G. MdLeod, "The Und Man," 533  Pender Street West, Vancouver. B.C.  23.6  Automobile  For Hire  H. B. BURTCH   -   Phone 180  AUCTIONEER  Having concluded satisfactory  arrangements with Harvey.  Duggan A Davies to look after  my interests in Kelowna and  district, 1 am now prepared to  place at the disposal of the  public my 27 years experience  in the Auctioneering business.  This experience has covered  auction of every description  but more particularly in the  line of Cattle, Farm, Implements and Household Furniture. 1 am also prepared to  make an offer of purchase on  all mpvables such as Farm  Stock, Implements and Household effects. Arrangements for  salea and any information required can be obtained at the  offices of Harvey, Duggan 6r  Davies.  G. H. KERR  Veteran Meat Market  NOTICE-A specially in VEAL  tkis week:  VEAL, Fillet, oi  >    .32c  ���     Loin.  30c  ���     Leg       ..28c  ���     Nice Rout    ..25c  ���     Stow  18c  ���     Shsvnlu I2jc  ���      Liver  * lie  Other meet, es u.uel  J. E. JAMES  Phone I S3 .   BerMrd Avenue  We ere looking lor FAT CATTLE  Best Price. Paid Spot Ceah  The Corporation of the City  of Kelowna  NOTICE ie hereby given thet the firat  sitting of the annuel Court ot Revision for  the purpose of hearing complaints against  the essessment for the veer 1919 aa made  by the Assessor, and for revising, equalizing end correcting the esaesement roll of  the City of Kelowna and Kelowna City  School District, will be held in the Council  Chamber, Kelowne, on Monday, June 2nd,  1919, at 10 a.m. All appeels, complainta  or objectiona muat be in writing and delivered to the Aaeeaaor at leeat ten (10)  deer deys before the firat sitting of the'  Court of Revision.  Dated et Kelowna, B.C,  this 28th dey of April. 1919.  G. H.DUNN, ���  24-8 City Clerk.  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice thet I, Henry McDougel,  executor of the Eetete of the late Eneas  McDougal, whose addreaa ia Kelowna.B.C,  will apply for a licence to take end uae  150' acre feet with e maximum flow of  one cubit foot of water per aecond out of  Spring end Creek.also known aa Ruhlman'.,  which flows in a southerly direction and  dratna into the lend on District lot 503,  Oaoyooa, and which originates in Roae  Valley in Diatrict Lot 2188. The water ia  be diverted from tho atream near the  North Weat Corner of D.L. 503, end will  be uaed for Irrigation purpose, upon the  land described aa D.L 503, Osoyoos Div.  Thi. notice wa. potted on the ground on  the 23rd day of April, 1919. A copy of this  notice and an application purauant thereto end to tha "Water Act, 1914," will be  filed in the office of the Water Recorder  at Vemon, B.C. Objection, to the application may be filed with the .aid Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of  Water Right., Parliament Buildinga, Vic  oria, B. C, within thirty day. after the  'firat appearance of thi. notice in a local  newapaper. The date of the firat publication of thi. notice ii April 24th, 1919.  HENRY McDOUCAU Applicant  By Arthur Johnson, Agent.  23.7p  WATER NOTICE  DIVERSION AND USE  Take notice that John Haynes, whose  address i. Kelowne, will apply for ��� licence to take and use 200 acre feet on 80  acrea, of water out of Mission Creek, which  flow, westerly and drain, into Okanagan  Lake. The water will be diverted from  the atream at the intake of the Smithaon-  Alphonae irrigation ditch, which, it is  proposed to use, and will be uaed for Irrigation purposes upon the land described  aa Fract. S.E.. quarter section 21 (exclusive  of D.L. 126), arid tha Fract N.E. quarter  section 21, Tp. 26, lying east of D.L 126,  the portion thereof lying North of Mission  Creek. Thi. notice was posted on tha  ground on the 25th day of April, 1919. A  copy of thia notice and an application purauant thereto and to the "Watar Act, 1914"  will ba filed in the office of the Water  Recorder ot Vernon. Objections to the  application may be filed with the aaid  Water Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Righta, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C, within thirty daya after the  first appearance of this notice in a local  newapaper. The dete of the firat publication of thia notice ia May I, 1919.  JOHN  HAYNES,  24-8p Applicant.  MOTOR EXPRESS  and Heavy Hauling  D. CHAPMAN  Phone 287 P.O. Bos 351

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